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August 13, 1966 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1966-08-13

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EDUCATION PROSPECTS
FOR THE FALL
See Editorial Page

Sw 43U

:43a1:1

MUSHROOM CLOUDS
High-76
Low--5$
Fair and cool, with
chances of rain later

Seventy-Six Years of Editorial Freedom
VOL. LXXVI, No. 69S ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1966 SEVEN CENTS
Ann Arbor:Here s What's Been Haening

FOUR PAGES
Baby

By MEREDITH EIKER pre-registered for summer courses
Daily News Analysis and departments wrongly feared
Another week or two and this vast student shortages as 10,034
will be the summer that was. enrolled for the spring and spring-
Contrar to a lot of popular summer terms. With more and a

, tay aa v v jjua
opinion, Ann Arbor doesn't die
or even lie dormant during May,
June, July and August. Those who
stayed for half or all of the sum-
mer trimester saw a University
community without its armor on
1 -buildings with their shirts off,
resting and vacationing with the
people who chose to stay or came
to visit.
Summer in Ann Arbor - this
summer - was four months of
watching, a period of observing the
in-between stages of change. The
West Physics building is gone;
those who were here saw it in the
process of becoming gone.
Thursday, May 5th classes be-
gan with an enrollment increase
of 21.3 per cent from that of a
year ago. Only about 3000 students

greater diversity of courses of-
fered, the University took its first
giant step toward an effective
trimester program.
The same day the University's
73rd annual May Festival began as
well. Conductor Eugene Ormandy
and the Philadelphia Orchestra
again graced Hill Auditorium -
Ormandy for perhaps the last time
as rumors of his impending retire-
ment spread during intermissions.
And that same Thursday Health
Service almost slid into the exca-
vation for the University's new
dental school building. Striking
construction workers were called
to the scene to install supports
and shore up the building's foun-
dation.
On Friday the Office of Aca-

demic Affairs announced the ap-
pointment of a 15-member faculty
steering committee to work with+
the OAA in coordinating Univer-
sity programs on "the development
of academic opportunities"-con-
centrating on programs which
bring Negroes in contact with the;
University,;
The following week saw the
journalism department's celebra-
tion of its 75th year of journalistic
education at the University. Lead-
ing journalists from across the
country gathered in Ann Arbor+
for speeches and panel discussions1
and to hear the announcement of
Prof. William Porter as the new
department chairman to succeed
retiring Wesley Maurer.+
The Selective Service draft de-
ferment examination was given at
the University on Saturday, May
14th, midst cries of protest and a:
"counter draft test" drawn up by
the Students for a Democratic So-

ciety. The repercussions of the ing of a certificate to graduate
exam-and of the University's de- students who have completed all
cision to furnish local boards with doctoral rcquirements except the
the grades and class rank of male dissertation. The University has
students-are not yet over, pioneered in the establishment of
Student Government Council such an intermediary degree and
President Edward Robinson, '67, is expected to fully institute the
announced in July that he will ask program next spring.
SGC to hold a draft referendum At the same meeting, the teach-
on the University's draft practices ing fellows got their equal library
in September. privileges. But they were equal to
The Teaching Fellows Organiza- less now, as the Regents simultan-
tion, born late last spring, contin- eously passed new faculty library
ued meeting during the first week regulations restricting such facul-
of spring classes. Lack of num- ty rights as unlimited withdrawal
bers prevented any action, though time.
plans for the fall were begun' Ann Arbor's very own "Hunt"
Representatives of the TFO pre- continued through the summer
sented their grievances in a panel with ingenious kills occurring all
discussion before the local chapter over campus. A good time was had
of the American Association of by all.
University Professors and sought President H a r 1 a n Hatcher
increased privileges from the ad- gave general approval for a Stu-
ministration, dent Advisory Board to the Presi-
Towards the end of the month dent of the University, the Uni-
the Regents approved the grant- versity was found to be among

the top 10 graduate schools by an'
American Council on Education
survey, the Student ' Housing As-
sociation began a summer drive
to register student voters and May
turned the corner into June.
By Friday, June 3rd, the Resi-
dential College faculty and plan-
ning committee and the executive
committee of the literary college
had agreed on a final plan for
revisions in college blueprints
which restored $350,000 in cuts
proposed earlier. The plans then
went to the Regents for their fin-
al approval.
And then on June 10th,, the
University's legislative appropria-
tion was announced: $57.9 million,
a figure $1 million above Gover-
nor Romney's recommendation but
still substantially below the orig-
inal University request of $65 mil-
lion. The House of Representatives
gave $4 million for tuition grants
to first year students at private

and parochial schools at that time
as well. University officials labeled
the allocation "insufficient" and1
the administration remains faced
with the difficult task of decid-
ing where to cut down.
The University's Activities Cen-
ter's Summer Uprising got under
way that weekend with a "hatchet
hunt" on the Diag and a dance
contest. Events included as well a
canoe race and a car rally.
Regent Carl Brablec announced
his retirement that month. Brab-
lec's eight-year term was due to
end this year along with the term
of Regent Irene Murphy and it is
up to the voters now to elect their
successors. Mrs. Murphy later an-
nounced that she would run for
re-election.
The University hosted the June
meeting of the National Council
of Students for a Democratic So-
ciety as well as participants in the
SDS School for New Politics.

At their June meeting the Re-
gents maintained current tuition
levels and approved the Residen-
tial College building plan in addi-
tion to naming John C. Feldkamp
as director of University housing.
Throughout July the Regents
continued to prepare for the selec-
tion of a new University president
to succeed Hatcher when he re-
tires in 1967.
And on July 17th the partially
torn down West Physics building
burned to the ground, the annual
Ann Arbor Street Fair shuttled
July into August and a good time
was had by all.
So far this month the Union
pool has been closed, SDS has had
a bit of a problem with the plant
department, classes are ending,
The Summer Daily is ending and
everyone who hasn't been here to
see what's been happening is com-
ing back .. .

OSIT Plans

Pilot Projectf ;iWtIgaiUn ail
Like 'U's'
Fall Program To Take .

200-300 Freshmen,
Selected Randomly
By MICHAEL DOVER
This fall 200 to 300 Ohio State
University freshmen will enter a
program similar to the University's
Pilot Project.
"The program is designed to
create for the students the best
of both worlds," said John W.
Gustad, associate dean of the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences which
sponsors the program.
The experiment will combine
the intimate student-faculty and
intra-student relationships of a
private liberal arts college with
the research facilities of a large
university.
Separated
The students will live separated
from the rest of the university
and have frequent discussion ses-
sions like those in the University's,
program.
Gustad stressed that the proj-
ect was not an honors program.
He said the students were chosen
at random from a cross section of
the freshmen, unlike Pilot Proj -
ect students who volunteer for the
experiment.
Three Criteria
Three criteria were used for
the final selection of the fresh-
men for the project:
-The capability of the student
to earn a predicted grade point
average of 1.7 for the first year,
-Candidacy for the bachelor of
arts degree, and
-Campus residence - all OSU
freshmen do not live in dorms.
Four Courses
The students will take four fresh-
man courses separate from the
rest of the university's freshmen:
English, philosophy, arts survey
and history. Individual student
consultation will be offered in the
history course.
Gustad pointed out that the pro-
gram-like the University's - will
last only through the freshman
year because by the sophomore
year the students' interests will
be too diverse to permit 'common
course selections.
Gustad plans to visit the Uni-
versity and Michigan State Uni-
versity to study the Pilot Project
and the two Residential Colleges-;
MSU plans a Residential College
for non-agricultural students.
Gustad said many students
"realize the program's advan-
tages." He said one student who
had been accepted at a private
eastern college decided to enroll
at Ohio State - her alternate
choice--when she was invited to
participate in the experiment.

Late World News
By The Associated Press
PASADENA, CALIF-A DELICATE pirouette in space, fol-
lowed by a gentle "kick," put America's Lunar Orbiter spacecraft
on a near-perfect path to the moon last night, with no more
corrections needed.
All it needs for a perfect path, scientists said, is one more
tiny nudge, but they decided to let the shiny craft glide toward
the moon without further acrobatics.
Orbiter is designed to make low-altitude photos of terrain on
the moon-where American astronauts may land-as it swings
low over the lunar surface in an egg-shaped orbit.
* * * *
CHICAGO-A RAGGED LINE of more than 500 civil rights
demonstrators marched through an all-white Southwest Side
neighborhood of Chicago last night while about 1,000 white
onlookers chanted, "nigger, nigger, nigger."
About 600 policemen protected the demonstrators, and there'
was little violence as the marchers moved into the Bogan area
for the first time. On girl, who said she had been hit with a
rock, was bleeding badly.
The march was another step in a civil rights campaign
against alleged housing discrimination.
MONTGOMERY. ALA.-GOV. George C. Wallace, reportedly
seeking another major showdown with the federal government
over school integration, said last night he may ask for a state law
"to protect the integrity of the school system."
He called members of the legislature in for closed-door con-
ferences.
NEW YORK-A DECISION on the future of the New York
Herald Tribune-one of three metropolitan dailies which have
been shut down for 110 days in disputes with unions over merger
details-may be made on Monday.
Matt Meyer, president of the World Journal Tribune, said last
night that no decision had been made as yet on whether the
morning daily would be retained as part of the newspaper merger.
"I think we will be decided as to where we are going by the
first of the week," Meyer said.
The Washington Post said yesterday in a New York dis-
patch that serious consideration was being given to a final burial
of the Herald Tribune.
STANLEY NADEL, '66, RECEIVED a Congressional summons
yesterday requiring his appearance and testimony before the
House Committee on Un-American Activities.
A majority of the 13 others supeonaed to appear with him
are members of the Viet Nam Day Committee which has been
sending aid to the Viet Cong. The hearings will be held Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday of next week and will extend into the
following week.
The Fifth Avenue Parade Committee Against the War in
Viet Nam and Students for a Democratic Society have called for
demonstrations in Washington next week.
The American Civil Liberties Union is providing lawyers for
the witnesses. A group of those supoenaed are attempting to ob-
tain a court order enjoining the House Committee from prying
into the beliefs and associations of American citizens. The ACLU
will continue this process through the courts in an attempt to
obtain a mandate declaring the House Committee for Un-
American Activities unconstitutional.

-Associated Press
DEMOCRATIC SENATORIAL NOMINEE G. MENNEN WILLIAMS confers with Vice-President Hubert Humphrey in Washington
yesterday. Republican nominee Robert Griffin has been trying to attract the previous supporters of Detroit mayor Jerome Cavanagh to
counteract Williams' national backing,
GrifinClims Supportfom
Defeated Cavanagh Partisants

Penn Faculty
Demand End
To Project
Threaten To Resign;
Say Research Institute
Aids Viet Nam War
By PATRICIA O'DONOHUE
A group of faculty members at
the University of Pennsylvania
have threatened to resign if the
school's Institute for Cooperative
Research is not abolished.
They charge the institute with
being involved with Department
of Defense projects dealing with
chemical and biological warfare
in a way that "threatens the uni-
versity's integrity as an institution
of learning."
This month's issue of Ramparts
Magazine charges Penn with using
the institute to. aid the war in
Viet Nam.
For this reason the faculty sen-
ate of the university voted last
December to abolish classified re-
search at the university.
Prof. Gabriel Kolko, spokesman
for the group, said yesterday that
the public report of the institute
indicates that chemical warfare
information researched there is
still being used "in a military con-
text in Viet Nam."
He said this is the reason for
his group's decision.
Correct Facts
Kolko said, "Despite the ar-
ticle's style, which we object to,
the facts are correct. I regret to
state that this is the case."
Ramparts made a similar charge
against Michigan StateUniversity
last spring. As a result of that
article the Legislature conducted
an investigation of the school's
activities in Viet Nam which was
subsequently dropped and two
members of MSU's faculty resign-
ed.
Kolko said he foresees a similar
reaction at Penn. He said the mat-
ter "will inevitably be brought to
the attention of the legislature
and half a dozen faculty members
have indicated that their resigna-
tions are in the cards unless the
university clears up this business."
He added that the university has
been unable to hire faculty as a
result of the incident. Similar re-
sults have been unofficially re-
ported from MSU.
Tight Spot
He said, "the university has got-
ten itself into a tight spot; it has
ruptured faculty relations, stu-
dents are demonstrating against
the adiministration and it is losing
its rapport with the university
body. This is a position which
most universities try to avoid."
The Ramparts article charged
that the main reason for continu-
ing the ICR is the university's
poor financial situation. Kolko
said discontinuing the ICR and its
defensive contracts would indeed
create a financial problem for the
university. He said last year the
legislature cut Penn's budget re-
quest by "$5 or 6 million and the
university stopped paying many
of its bills as a result."
Kolko said "it appears as if the
university is willing to keep its
defensive funds and ignore the fa-
culty." He added that "the faculty
should determine university func-
tions, direct its actions and should
therefore be heeded."
Committee
Donald Sheean, vice-president
for public relations at Penn, said

By DANIAL OKRENT
Special To The Daily{
DETROIT - Speaking at a
downtown Detroit press confer-
ence yesterday, U.S. Senator Ro-
: bert P. Griffin claimed that his
overt drive to capture the primary
supporters of Detroit Mayor Jer-
ome P. Cavanagh has yielded "very
good" results.
Griffin, who employed an inten-
sified two-day newspaper and ra-
dio advertising campaign to woo
Cavanagh supporters following his
loss to G. Mennen Williams in the
Aug. 2 primary, refused, however,
to name any prominent Cavanagh
people who have come to his
camp.
He did mention he would wel-

come such supporters as Ford Mo-
tor Co. chairman Henry Ford II
and Detroit Edison chairman Wal-
ter L. Sisler, but added he has not
formally approached either.
Sisler, who is also an ardent fol-
lower of Republican George Rom-
ney's bid for reelection to the gov-
ernorship, served as finance chair-
man for the Cavanagh campaign.
Cavanagh, who rebuffed Griffin
when the latter visited him elec-
tion night in search of support,
has remained silent about Grif-
fin's hunt for aid and comfort
from the mayor's partisans.
Williams Hit
Griffin criticized Williams, whc
he will face in the general election
Nov. 4, for his opponent's insis-
tence that Romney appear on a"
debate platform with his Demo-
cratic adversary, state chairman
Zolton Ferency, before the ex-
governor will accept Griffin's own
challenge for a debate.
Griffin wrote off the Williams
demand, asserting that the two
situations are "not parallel." He
said that "Romney has been gov-
ernor for four years and the peo-
ple know his position on the is-
sues."
Relatively New
"Williams and I are relatively
new on the scene and the voters
are not so familiar with our posi-

ard M. Nixon; Senate minority1
whip Thomal R. Kuchel, also of
Calif., and Sen. Roman Haruska
of Nebraska to come to Michigan
and campaign in his behalf.
He has received definite com-
mitments from Murphy and Jav-
its and said the others will "prob-
ably" come.

Concurrently, in Washington,
Williams has issued invitations to
President Johnson, Vice-President
Humphrey and Sen. Robert F.
Kennedy of New York in order to
help in his campaign, his first
venture in the politics since he
stepped down from the governor-
ship in 1960.

REVOLT:
Editors Say College
Reforms Required

MONEY GOES TO 'CONSERVATIVES':
Black Radicals Alienate White Backers,

By JOAN O'BOYLE

Last of a Three-Part Series
"Black power is as American
as Mom's apple pie-it's the idea
of an ethnic group banding to-
gether to engage in bloc voting
and bloc competition," says one
CORE member, disturbed at the
recent "white liberal" outcry
against the rallying cry.
"CORE is nn the right track he-

In the eyes of many Jews, CORE
fafled to make a thorough and
immediate disavowal of Brown's
statement. Several major Jewish
contributors resigned from the ad-
visory board before CORE expell-
ed Brown and suspended the chap-
er.
One of those who resigned was
Will Maslow. executive director of

decided not to be an inter-racial
group any longer, "and the oppo-
site of that is racist." He speaks of
a Negro attack 'on their neighbors,
the Jews'."
Willen continues, "Jews are dis-
turbed about what they fear is
growing anti-Semitism among Ne-
groes," noting the many Jewish
stores attacked by Negroes in the

aid is limited to that of organiza-
tion.
The Urban League reports an
over-all budget of $2,870,000. The
NAACP Legal Defense fund, cor-
porately separate from the NAA-
CP, reports income from contri-
butions tripled in five years -
reaching $1,705,000 in 1965. But
the contributions were down to;

. Christopher Jencks, contribut-
ing editor for the New Republic,
says colleges impose needless re-
quirements on students, both aca-
demically and. socially.
Joseph Rossin, educational edi-
tor of Newsweek, agrees with him,
but calls radical change nothing
but "violent fantasy" and suggests
that students try to work within
the "establishment."
Speaking at a journalism con-
ference at Annapolis, Maryland,
recently, Jencks said, "Colleges
as a whole tend to define their

re still within the university power
structure and they should get out-
side of it entirely.
Rossin agreed with Jencks in
part, saying that students could
work through faculty committees
to achieve their goals, but that
this method is "slow, tedious and
a bad joke, generally."
"The first step of student revolt
is knowledge of ways to change
rules. If you can't change or evade
or ignore them, you may have to
revolt," Rossin said.
Specifically mentioned was a
curfew at Mt. Holyoke College,
where "the administration couldn't

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